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Found 35 results

  1. Here are the other two of four Jach 1:144 Lippisch P.20s I built in 2018. As mentioned with the previous two, apart from scratchbuilding a cockpit and wing probe, I built them OOB. This was a proposed jet-engined development of the Me 163 Komet. Jach suggests the N1 version has an earlier radar type with nose antlers and the N2 has a dish-type radar. The aerials were etched metal parts. Both versions have hardpoints and I decided to use different loads, with a pair of drop tanks for the N1 and an assymetric load of a tank and an X-4 missile for the N2. They were fully painted and varnished by brush. First: Lippisch P.20N1 "Red 4", NJG2, Luftwaffe, 1946 (fictitious). Second: Lippisch P.20N2 "White6", NJG5, Luftwaffe, 1946 (fictitious). Thank you for looking. Miguel
  2. Here are a pair of Messerschmitt P.1101s in 1:144 scale I built in 2010, one of Jach and the other of FE Resin. Since the Jach kit came with two different variants in the box marked as "A" and "N" (nightfighter), these are both"A" variants. First. Jach kit in fictitious JG3 markings. This was a plastic kit. I scratchbuilt a cockpit since there was none. The kit was fully painted with brush except for the final matt varnish which was airbrushed. I based the scheme on that used by several Me 262s of JV44. Second. FE Resin kit in fictitious JG7 markings. This was a resin kit. I only added a headrest to the cockpit. The kit was fully painted and varnished with brush. Thanks for looking Miguel
  3. Here are two of four Jach 1:144 Lippisch P.20s I built in 2018. These were simple kits which, apart from scratchbuilding a cockpit and wing probe, I built OOB. This was a proposed jet-engined development of the Me 163 Komet. Jach suggests the B version has hardpoints for drop tanks or X-4 missiles whereas the A is clean so I did it this way. Both were fully painted and varnished by brush. Lippisch P.20A. Yellow 3, JG53, Luftwaffe, 1946 (fictitious). Lippisch P.20B. "<", Stab/JG27, Luftwaffe, 1946 (fictitious). Thanks for looking! Miguel
  4. Here is a Focke-Wulf Triebflugel I built back in 2012. It is a Takara 1:144 gashapon pre-painted partially-assembled kit which I took apart, had the paint and markings sanded down and re-painted and re-assembled. The kit was a nightfighter variant hence the thimble nose for the radar. The kit was fully painted and varnished with brush and decals came from various sources. It represents "Black 3", of an ISS (industry point defence) unit, Luftwaffe, Germany (fictitious of course). All comments welcome and thanks for looking Miguel
  5. Here is my Special Hobby 1:72 Blohm & Voss P.212.03 "Strahljäger" which I built back in 2005. It represents a fictitious "Blue 14", JG54, Luftwaffe, in a winter scheme on the eastern front. This was a German WWII jet fighter project which was never built. The unusual wing design was proposed in several Blohm & Voss projects from a piston-engined fighter to a final twin jet-engined heavy fighter (I've built one and will post it eventually). Like all older Special Hobby kits, it wasn't an easy build. I recall adding details to the cockpit. It was mostly painted and varnished with airbrush with decals coming from the kit and elsewhere. The scheme was inspired by illustrations I had seen in a book. Thanks for looking and all comments are, as always, welcome. Miguel
  6. 1/72 Revell He 177 Greif, KG40 - Nuclear Torpedo Bomber - Luft '46 He 177, GP+RH, Kampfgeschwader 40 - Fliegerführer Atlantik (Flyer Command Atlantic) Imagine, if you will, that Germany, during the dying days of World War II, was the first to discover the atomic bomb. With the threat of submarine deployed nuclear suicide strikes off the coast of American cities, the War in Europe was brought to a swift and terrifying stalemate. This allowed Germany to rebuild and re-arm itself. Here we have the Heinkel He 177 long range nuclear capable maritime patrol bomber. Advanced lightweight alloys were used in the construction, improving aerodynamics and range. A bold red tail signified this as a nuclear weapons platform able to deliver the newly developed nuclear torpedo (2 carried). This advanced weaponry could destroy an aircraft carrier and most of it's Battle Group with a single strike. 2 x modified and highly advanced Henschel Hs-293 were carried for BVR reconnaissance and to guide the aircraft to potential targets. The dawning of a new age was amongst us..... Cheers all, Stay safe. Phil
  7. Hello everyone! Here is my Anigrand Craftswork 1:144 Horten Ho XIIIb finished in fictitious JG5 markings. I built this one back in 2013. The kit was built OOB and I only thinned the undercarriage doors as much as I could. Painting and varnishing was all done with brush and decals came from various sources since the kit's insignias were wrong for late-war fighters. Thanks for looking Miguel
  8. Hello everyone! Here is my latest kit, completed this past weekend. It's AZ Model's 1:72 Messerschmitt P.1106T - the navalized carrier variant. I thought the concept so crazy and absurd that I couldn't resist getting it! I believe it's a first in Luft46 kits since I don't recall anyone releasing carrier-borne aircraft in this field. The instructions that came with the kit were for the B variants (the other two boxings), I'm not sure if by mistake or that's how they come with this kit. I had to refer to the boxart for the variant-specific parts (arrestor hook, underwing fuel tanks and gun pods. The build wasn't easy. The parts were a bit crude and with flash and needed plenty of cleaning up, reminding me of earlier Special Hobby and MPM kits. I built it mostly OOB only adding belts from Tamiya tape and replacing the wing pitot tube with one made from stretched sprue. I opened up the holes at the tip of the gunpod barrels. To get it to sit on its legs, I packed weight inside the engine and in the nose area above it. I made a forward u/c bay bulkhead to hold/hide the lead weights. I managed to get a reasonably good join of the wings to the fuselage but the other joins needed plenty of filling and sanding. The canopy was a poor fit and I only managed to get it in place after plenty of trimming and at the third attempt when I resorted to CA gel to hold it in place. The kit was fully painted and varnished with brush. I didn't like the options proposed by AZ Model so I made my own scheme. I used the decals from option 3 plus the anchors of option 2, all placed as I saw fit. The decals behaved well and reacted to Micro Set and Sol. Despite the difficult build, I enjoyed it and am glad I decided to build this "flying fish"! Thank you for looking and all comments are welcome as always Miguel
  9. Here is my PM Model 1:72 Horten Ho 229B which I finished in a fictional nightfighter scheme back in 1999. This was a very basic kit and I recall scratchbuilding part of the cockpit. The main scheme was painted and varnished with airbrush and some decals came from the spares box. As always, thanks for looking and all comments are welcome. Miguel
  10. Here is my Anigrand Craftswork 1:144 Arado E.555/1 bomber project which I built in 2008. The fictitious markings are for an aircraft of 4./KG26, Luftwaffe, in the MTO. Some of the thicker parts like doors and guns were thinned, some guns being replaced by metal wire. The kit was fully painted with brush with only the varnish being airbrushed. The codes and emblem decals came from a Minicraft He 111H kit. Thanks for looking and all comments are welcome Miguel
  11. Heinkel He 111H-24 AEW "Blue A", the first of the H-24 series, Erprobungskommando Bremen, Luftwaffe, Germany (fictitious). Once the go-ahead was given for project Obertasse with the FuG 244 Berlin N-4 (later Bremen) rotating dish radar, it was proposed to use surplus He 111H aircraft as proof-of-concept machines due to the then unavailability of Ar 234s (the type chosen for the project) due to their need as bombers and reconnaissance aircraft. Three He 111s were converted to the new H-24 sub-type with all weapons removed, the Bremen radar in a rotating dish on a pylon on top of the fuselage, and several other detection and communications systems installed, the most noticeable being the thimble nose attached to the forward turret. All windows were covered and the top radio mast moved back. The aircraft were flown by Erprobungskommando (operational test detachment) Bremen. At first they flew only at night under He 219 fighter cover and although several problems were encountered, these were solved in over a month and the concept proved a success. Seven more conversions were made before the concept was finally applied to Ar 234s and other aircraft. Only one was shot down and two were destroyed on the ground. The survivors were later used for tests. (This history is, of course, fictitious. Project Obertasse was real though, but it was never built). Once I learnt of the Obertasse project in the third book of the "Luftwaffe Secret Projects" I always had the idea of making an Ar 234 in this configuration but without a readily available 1:144 kit I haven't yet been able to. The idea for this He 111 "what-if?" came when I fouled up the clear parts for a previous Minicraft 1/144th kit. I could restore clarity to the two main parts but not to the nose turret. It hit me that the He 111, having been designed also as a transport plane, would also be an ideal AEW platform, and like this recover what could have been a lost kit. Thus, I made up a non-exitant final sub-type. The kit was fully painted and varnished with brush. Decals came from spares. Thanks for looking and, as always, all comments are welcome. Miguel
  12. Hello everyone Here is my Platz 1:144 Focke-Wulf Fw 190D-12/R14 (early) I built in 2013. Inspired by one of the unbuilt variants of the Fw 190D family illustrated in the Valiant Wings book, I made this rather simple conversion from a D-9 to a torpedo-carrying D-12. The forward cowl had the gun bulges and troughs removed and smoothened out, the wing bulges removed, the supercharger intake enlarged, a cannon hole made in the propeller tip and the blades sanded to a more rounded shape. The torpedo came from a Minicraft He 111 and I added the pylon clamps to hold it and the torpedo's tail wing. The tail of the D-12 was supposed to be of the Ta 152 type but that was beyond my skills so that is why it's a D-12 (early)!! The kit represents "Blue E", KG200, Luftwaffe, in 1945 (fictitious of course) with a scheme of my own making. The kit was painted and varnished with brush. The decals came from various sources. Thank you for looking and all comments are welcome as always Miguel
  13. Here is my Revell 1:72 Focke-Wulf Fw 226 "Flitzer" which I built back in 2005 in, naturally, fictitious markings. This kit was from the first release (it has been re-released with new decals). It was painted with airbrush. Thanks for looking Miguel
  14. Hello everyone Here is my Eduard 1:144 Messerschmitt Me 262A-1a painted in the standard Luftwaffe MTO scheme which I built in 2009. It represents "Yellow 14", 3./JG27, Luftwaffe, flown by Hans-Joachim Marseille, Libya, 1944 (fictitious of course). The Me 262 is one of my favourite aircraft and I always thought it would have looked great in a desert scheme and with the release of Eduard's lovely kit I decided to finally paint one this way. This "what-if" kit is based on two "what ifs": what if Hans-Joachim Marseille survived his fatal accident and was hospitalised for a while until he recovered and what if Germany didn't lose in North Africa and was eventually able to deploy Me 262s there. In this scenario, Marseille returned to front-line service at about the same time the Me 262s were delivered to JG27 and so his aircraft wore the same number of kill markings before his accident - 158. The kit was painted with brush. Since this was the bagged E-Day kit with only Czech markings, most decals came from my spares box. Marseille's markings were leftovers from Sweet's Bf 109F kit. Thanks for looking Miguel
  15. Photo taken originally from Facebook, this link was provided by @Homebee. If I ever come across with this kit, I´ll make sure to buy one. Or two. The image shows masks for the canopy and wheels, photoetch parts (Eduard maybe?), and a decal sheet with options for eight aircraft (you can´t leave aside Erich Hartmann, the ace of aces).
  16. Here is my Anigrand Craftswork 1:144 Horten Ho XVIII B-1 bomber in fictitious Luftwaffe markings since this was one of those many paper projects that never got built. I filled it with weight but in the end it wasn't enough so I had to make a support from clear sprue to keep it from tipping rearwards. The u/c doors were thinned and the guns were replaced by new ones made from metal wire. The kit was fully painted with brush except for the flat varnish which was airbrushed. Thanks for looking Miguel
  17. Here is my Huma-Modell 1:72 Focke-Wulf Ta 283 fighter in a fictitious Luftwaffe JG1 scheme which I built back in 2005. The Ta 283 was a proposed ramjet fighter. It had a rocket for take-off and to reach sufficient speed to start the ramjets. I added various details to the cockpit and properly boxed in the wheel wells. The main scheme was mostly done by airbrush and most of the decals came from various other sheets. Thank you for looking and, as always, all comments are welcome. Miguel
  18. After my Sycamore build this is going to be my next project: The kit consists of two grey runners: The surface engraving and detailing is very nice but typical of short run technology the gates are quite heavy, there are no location features, no numbering of parts on the runners (although that is covered by the instructions) and there is a bit of flash here and there. There are two clear parts and a crisply printed decal sheet: The instructions look clear enough: Note the two tail options. Here are the scheme options, I think the one in overall RLM 02 might have existed as the prototype, the rest are what ifs: I think I am most taken with the one second from the top which features a cream coloured underside in RLM 99 which I've never come across before. Its also the one in the box art. The first thing I did was whip out the scissors and sticky tape and convert the annoying end opening box into a more user friendly one with a nice lid: Bye for now, Nigel
  19. Hello Everyone Hope the modelling gods are smiling and that builds are going well Have finally got round to some pictures of the completed 'pod racing bomber' which I hope the group will enjoy, and 'Yes' it is quite large!. Special thanks to Special Hobby for the replacement canopies - in fact two full sets of vac formed prices arrived, giving plenty of opportunity for failure and repair; great service and support from SH on that score. The model is finished with Tamiya rattle cans, Vallejo Model Air and old Humbrol acrylic paints with a covering of Klear to finish it all off. Overall the resin went together pretty well - unfortunate cackhandedness in the build notwithstanding - but I could certainly have done better with the topside canopies despite SH's generosity. Still live and learn and improve next time. For those who were interested in other Luft 46 builds, some shots of the 3 BV models I now have; Thats the trio of P170 (Planet), Ae607 (Unicraft) and P178 (Bronco) completed as a torpedo bomber under Romanian colours Enjoy - many thanks for all the support, critiques and comments welcome 'Til the next time Regards Andrew
  20. Hello Everyone Following my small contribution to the recent and excellently run Flying Boats and Float Planes Group Build and the support offered to my build (Supermarine Seagull ASR), I am tempted to contribute a WIP to the community. I see from several recent WIPs and Pabbi's recently posted work that Luft '46 models have supporters here, so if acceptable I would like to offer a Luft '46 build of my own. Recognising a limited set of build / modelling skills and knowing that I build OOB with very little scratch building and an almost complete disregard for the 100% accuracy requirements of shape, camouflage scheme colours etc. - i.e. building 'my way' - perhaps the BM community might like to help the decision making process. The 2 possibilities are both Planet 1/72nd resin models; 1) a Blohm & Voss Ground attack concept or 2) a Messerschmidt 'destroyer' fighter concept which will not have the 'wiggly' paint job!! So which would the community like to see me attempt? I see from looking round the shelves that this will be the 20th Luft '46 model in the collection - and a bizarre lot they look too!! Thanks for your interest and support Regards Andrew
  21. Last minute change of plan... Unfortunately the Unicraft kit I was going to build has Decals missing to add to the other "built in" challenges ! Therefore given the need for speed and wanting to keep the Luft 46 theme going I have gone for this; If anyone can give me a clue as to what the mottled camouflage is supposed to look like and appropriate Humbrol colours I would be eternally grateful ! Given 4 kids in the house and a list of jobs to do this weekend from SWMBO, it will be a dipping in and out when I get a moments peace technique for the Blitzbuild. Good luck everyone ! cheers Pat
  22. I would like to receive some suggestions to paint a camouflage for this aircraft. Having a complete lack of imagination, I thought on the following options: 1) A night bomber, painted with solid lower and upper colours, with yellow rudders (maybe RLM 22 and 74, no mottling). 2) A bomber with the normal Luftwaffe splinter camouflage. But I don´t know how to invent a splintern pattern and be happy with it. 3) A bomber with a late Luftwaffe camouflage, painted in RLM 65 and RLM 70 or 82. 4) A completely painted bomber in RLM 65, covered with lots of RLM 75 and 74 mottles on the upper surface (basically the aircraft on the painting instructions).
  23. I've always had a fascination for experimental aircraft or those than never left the drawing board. If there were more 1/48 kits of experimental aircraft of other nations, I would happily build those. As the Me 509 and Ta 183 would share many paints, I thought I might as well try doing a double bill. My Me 509 Thread: As with my Trumpeter Me 509 build, this thread is mainly because I couldn't find a Britmodeller post on this kit that runs to the end of the build. As I'm only an average modeller, it isn't intended to be the definitive build review, it's just intended to help you avoid the pitfalls I fell into. I hope it helps someone. This is an odd kit. Not just because of the subject matter, but because there are things that have been done very well and things that have been skimped on. It reminds me of the Hobby Boss 'Easy assemble' kits. It would have been nice to have the flight surfaces as separate parts, but many kits don't so I won't knock it for that. After spending four months on my previous build I had decided that I would go for an easier build this time, so I didn't mess around with the control surfaces this time. The wing-tip navigation lights are moulded into the wing – no clear parts are provided. Although these are relatively easily made for a reasonably competent modeller, it's a little annoying that you have to go through the hassle. I'm not sure how much this kit cost when it was released, but I should imagine that it wasn't very cheap – but this is something I would expect from either a kit from the bargain bucket or from the days of old. I drilled and painted the 'light' and left the clear plastic chunk to dry for about a week. (This is the green light, so I don't know why I can see red in the photo?) For me, the biggest problem: no air intake! It's a jet! Air sucked in and air squirted out the back - but rather than a hole in the front, there is a merely shallow cave! I had a look at quite a few builds of this kit online, and each time I saw a 'head-on' shot it completely destroyed the illusion. So that was one thing I was determined to rectify – but it was far from easy. Drilling the hole wasn't the problem of course, it was the 'tunnel' behind it that turned out to be a bit of a mare. I went for a 6mm hole and found that the barrel of a biro was perfect for the internal diameter, but there isn't a lot of space between the top of the nose-wheel well and the underside of the cockpit, so if you can, I would recommend using a tube that has a smaller external dimension than a biro. It was a ludicrously tight fit and I ended up sanding the base of the cockpit and the top of the wheel well to gain about 0.5mm, I sanded both sideds of the biro as well, and still had to lower the wheel well about 1.5mm. Basically, it took me a ludicrous amount of time to open the front up, so if you decide to do the same, it isn't going to be easy. But now I've managed it, I'm pathetically pleased with the end result. 6mm hole drilled (easier to centre it from the back) and gun holes opened up. It took quite a bit of effort to cut and sand back the opening of the intake to a nice intaky sort of shape. This is the air intake tube. Yes I know the engine would have been mounted much further back in the fuselage, but I just wanted to get the effect of seeing the engine face down a tunnel. The collar around the top is just to make it easier to attach to the curved, inner surface of the nose. I also hollowed out the end of the biro to extend the shape of the intake from the nose part. Biro tube attached to the nose and chunk hacked out to allow for the cockpit floor. Engine face made from a bit from the spares box that had a round face of the correct size. The spinner is the end of a wooden paint brush handle and the fan blades are just drawn on with a fine marker pen. Looks very crude here, but quite good in reality (it does in my head anyway). Over-kill admittedly, but I don't want the engine 'face' falling off, so this is a little insurance. The wire was just to hold it in place while it dried - I had to remove it as it wouldn't have fitted otherwise. Notice that I have inserted a small piece of brass tube in the gun holes. Taaaaddaaaaah! As you are only seeing it in cheap and nasty 2D rather than glorious, technicolor 3D vision, so the engine face looks much closer to the front in the photo. Thanks for looking – comments welcome. Gorby
  24. I've always had a fascination for experimental aircraft or those than never left the drawing board. If there were more 1/48 kits of experimental aircraft of other nations, I would happily build those. As the Me 509 and Ta 183 would share many paints, I thought I might as well try doing a double bill. My Ta 183 thread: As with my AM Tech Ta 183 build, this thread is mainly because I couldn't find a Britmodeller post on this kit that runs to the end of the build. I haven't gone overboard with detailing, but I've tried to add a little extra realism. As I'm only an average modeller, it isn't intended to be the definitive build review, it's just intended to help you avoid the pitfalls I fell into. I hope it helps someone. The Trumpeter 'clear' parts were some of least clear parts I have ever seen. They were so cloudy I was concerned that just a dip in the floor polish wouldn't be up to the job, so I polished the canopy with toilet paper and white toothpaste before they became anywhere near acceptable. The photo etch on the other hand is excellent, very thin and easy to shape, even the seatbelt was easy to drape in a natural position. One build review I read elsewhere online said that the rudder peddles are unusable because you can't bend the circular heal bit. Simple solution, just cut each side leaving it just attached in the centre. I replaced the gun barrels with Albion Alloys 1mm tube. As you can see from the photo, the kit parts are only expected to embed into the leading edge by about 1mm, which is a bit silly. So I glued a short length of sprue inside the wing and when the top of the wing was fitted, drilled the openings into the sprue to give the barrels more support. If you do this, make sure the size of the sprue (or whatever you use) doesn’t interfere with the fit of the wing or the wheel well. Two of the barrels have an additional cuff at the business end, which I replicated with 1mm wide masking tape. If you intend to open the shell chutes under the wing, probably better to do it now. I forgot until the wing was zipped up and it's never as easy. The panel lines are quite lightly engraved, but the control surfaces are just as light, so I scribed them deeper as I though it looked, well, better – personal preference really. Normally I'd cut them off, reposition them blah, blah, blah, but this time I didn't want the hassle as this is supposed to be a quickish build. It's always the case that a plastic kit can't replicate the scale thickness of panels etc. of the real aircraft, but for some reason the undercarriage doors looked particularly thick. I should have replace them all, but I really couldn't be bothered, so I just did the easiest ones. And added some detailing to the insides. I'm not sure if the wheel cover would only have been attached at the top of the leg? Of course, as this aircraft never really existed, you can do pretty much what you want to and lift two fingers in the general direction of the the rivet counters, which is always a pleasure, so I decided that it was attached at the bottom as well. In which case it needed to be articulated to give the impression of it allowing some movement. I simply used a razor saw to cut part way through then carefully bend in place. Finally, a little stretched sprue was glued into the cuts. Even though this shortens the cover, it still fits the tabs at the top and bottom of the undercarriage leg, which I thought was a little odd. This just seemed to be butt jointed, so I strengthened it with a couple of wire 'hinges'. While I'm talking about the undercarriage, always think it adds a teeny little extra realism when the nose wheel is off centre…. I thought the retractable belly radiator looked a bit boring, so I had a bit of a play – it didn't really exist, so you can't say it's wrong. I prefer it anyway. The original: Nearly done: Done: Thanks for looking – comments welcome. Gorby
  25. After a rather drawn out build I finally finished this this morning. I added a metal pitot tube, DF loop, PE seatbelts and used 0.2mm nickel silver rod for the radar aerial verticals: I also added a false engine front from the spares box to hide the lead sheet I had to pack in there to prevent tail sitting: I also added a bit of detailing to the engine to busy things up a bit: I was nice little kit, I hope you like what I did with it. The build thread can be found here.
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